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abroad ancient appear arrived attractions beds boat called carriage carry churches coach comfort common commonly Continent counted course crossing customs eight eighteenth century England English tourists Englishmen Europe expected expense fashion five Florence followed foreign four France French Germany give Grand Tour greater Guide half Holland horses houses hundred Ibid inhabitants inns interesting Italian Italy journey lack Lady land least less Letters Letters from Italy living Manners marked means middle miles Moore mountain Naples naturally never night Nugent observes ordinary Paris particularly pass passage persons postilions present remarks road Rome route says seen servants shillings side social society sort strangers streets things throughout tion town usually Venice visited Voyage whole young
Pagina 91 - I'LL tell you, West, because one is amongst new things, you think one can always write new things. When I first came abroad, every thing struck me, and I wrote its history ; but now I am grown so used to be surprised, that I don't perceive any flutter in myself when I meet with any novelties ; curiosity and astonishment wear off, and the next thing is, to fancy that other people know as much of places as one's self; or. at least, one does not remember that they do not.
Pagina 319 - Tis impossible not to observe the difference between the free towns and those under the government of absolute princes, as all the little sovereigns of Germany are. In the first, there appears an air of commerce and plenty. The streets are well built, and full of people, neatly and plainly dressed. The shops are loaded with merchandise, and the commonalty are clean and cheerful.
Pagina 92 - But the most irksome conversation of all others I have met with in the neighbourhood, has been among two or three of your travellers who have overlooked men and manners, and have passed through France and Italy with the same observation that the carriers and stage-coachmen do through Great Britain : that is, their stops and stages have been regulated according to the liquor they have met with in their passage.
Pagina 23 - We travelled by water from Ratisbon, a journey perfectly agreeable, down the Danube, in one of those little vessels, that they very properly call wooden houses, having in them all the conveniences of a palace, stoves in the chambers, kitchens, &c. They are rowed by twelve men each, and move with such incredible swiftness, that in the same day you have the pleasure of a vast variety of prospects...
Pagina 378 - The greater part of travellers tell nothing, because their method of travelling supplies them with nothing to be told; He that enters a town at night...
Pagina 196 - I think nothing so terrible as objects of misery, except one had the godlike attribute of being capable to redress them ; and all the country villages of France show nothing else. While the posthorses are changed, the whole town comes out to beg, with such miserable starved faces, and thin tattered clothes, they need no other eloquence to persuade one of the wretchedness of their condition.
Pagina 108 - ... their whole business abroad (as far as I can perceive) being to buy new clothes, in which they shine in some obscure coffee-house, where they are sure of meeting only one another ; and after the important conquest of some waiting gentlewoman of an opera queen, whom perhaps they remember as long as they live, return to England excellent judges of men and manners.
Pagina 401 - ... travellers, tell us both the number and the condition of those travellers ; by which term I chiefly allude to the natives who move on business or pleasure from place to place; for if they are not considerable enough to cause good inns, those who come from a distance will not, which is evident from the bad accommodations even in the high road from London to Rome.
Pagina 366 - A very slatternly, dirty, but at the same time a very genteel French maid, is appropriated to the use of my daughter. My meat too is as much disguised in the dressing by a French cook, as my wife and my daughter are by their red, their pompons, their scraps of dirty...
The Meaning of International Experience for Schools
Angene Hopkins Wilson
Anteprima limitata - 1993
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